Update like this (without the [ ]):
You may also use Basic HTTP Authentication (be sure to use update.php instead of index.php):
If you are using some kind of router e.g. Fritz!Box enter your user defined data like this:
- Update URL: https://www.dns-ip.net/update.php?domain=<domain>&ipaddr=<ipaddr>
- Domainname: your hostname.dns-ip.net
- Username: your username
- Password: your password
For enabling IPv6 simply add &ip6=[ipv6 address] to the update url (without the [ ]).
You have to provide an email address in correct syntax. There will be no further tests, if that email
exists or not.
If you loose your password, without a correct email address there
way to recover your account. Your hosts will be lost.
Your personal data (if provided) will not be shared with any third party in any way.
What does IPv4, IPv6, (*.) and JN mean?
You'll find does terms at the hosts
site at the top of the table.
IPv4: This is your "normal" IP you've provided for your host. E.g. 126.96.36.199
IPv6: If you see a green ok sign, then your client provided an IPv6 to your host. There is a mouse-over effekt, because its so long.
(*.): This is some kind of catchall. If you activate it, you can use any subdomain to your host. E.g. if your host is myhost.dns-ip.net, then
mysubdomain.myhost.dns-ip.net is also linked to your IP.
JN: Stands for Jabber Notification. At the accounts
page, you may enter your XMPP address and activate JN for your
hosts. So every time, your client updates your IP, you'll get notified via XMPP.
Support for DynDNS API.
DNS MX entry:
At the moment, MX records are not supported (and possible never will).